German and UK Government’s Collaborating on Military Exoskeletons and Genetic Engineering
We have to have the courage to face our enemies. I think most readers of this article will already know that the psychotic element of the human race, which has succeeded in establishing itself at the top of end of the control pyramid, will stop at nothing to get its way.
That ‘way’ is to destroy the soul of humanity and bulldoze all but the most elementary expressions of nature.
What I have to report today escaped my attention until very recently, but unfortunately fits the above description all too well.
On 13 May 2021 the Defence and Armed Forces Ministry (MOD) of the UK government published a document entitled ‘Human Augmentation – the Dawn of a New Paradigm’ (updated version).
That title alone sent a shiver down my spine; but that shiver extended upon reading the first paragraph.
The Development, Concepts and Doctrine Centre worked in partnership with the German Bundeswehr Office for Defence Planning to understand the future implications of human augmentation, setting the foundation for more detailed Defence research and development.
Why is it that a link-up between the German Bundeswehr and the British Ministry of Defence sent an extended shiver through my body?
Next, we learn that
The project incorporates research from German, Swedish, Finnish and UK Defence specialists to understand how human augmentation emerging technologies could affect the future of society, security and Defence.
Well, well, are we supposed to believe that these ‘defence specialists’ are coming together to make a detached survey of the state-of-the-art developments of human beings re-engineered to become instant battlefield weapons?
Not likely! This is a description of a collaboration designed to work out the optimum potential of such cyborgian kamikaze bipedals to be at the cutting edge of offensive military hardware in the very near future.
We read on:
Human augmentation technologies provide a broad sense of opportunities for today and in the future. These are mature technologies that could be integrated today with manageable policy considerations, such as personalised nutrition, wearables and exoskeletons.